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Such an fact as that of Batler's, says the Post, if not promptly disavowed, would soon turn the scales finally and decisively in favor of the Confederate cause. In the House of Commons, on the 12th of June, Mr. Clay asked if the attention of the Government had been directed to the repeated interferences of the United States cruisers with British vessels in the West Indies, and particularly to the case of the steamer Circassian, captured in central waters, while bound from St. Thomas to Havana, and within twenty miles of port? Mr. Layard could not give an answer at present, the case of the Circassian being under consideration of the law officers of the Crown. Sir J. Elphinstone asked if the Government had any information of a Federal steamer having fired into an English and a French steamer, killing the captain of the latter, news to that effect having been received at Lloyd's. Lord Palmerston had no information on the subject. In the House of Lords on the 13th
by suppressing freedom. Military directors have seized upon all the telegraph lines which traverse America in every direction. The same censorship compels their newspapers to publish only what is favorable to the North and unfavorable to the South. And what is the reason for this? The North speaks to the whole world by the electric wires, while information from the South, when it does come, comes tardily. In fact, the journals and correspondence from the South, which reach us by way of Havana and St Thomas, are sometimes five weeks behind hand, and thus lose all interest. The North proclaims martial law with all its severities; it suppresses every independent voice; it threatens the suspected with death. In presence of such despotism the English press has not been able to remain silent. In the midst of such a struggle, between such desperate opponents, who dare say that a spontaneous or likely pacification is possible? Peace can only come from without, and the word ("